Discussions By Condition: Sexual conditions

Is this a risk to HIV? Let me know!

Posted In: Sexual conditions 1 Replies
  • Posted By: tfkizzle
  • January 24, 2008
  • 01:32 PM

:confused: Ive seen a million posts all over the internet, but I wan't to hear your opinion about MY story. A week ago I met a girl out, brought her back to my friends place, hung out all night blah blah blah. Anyways engaged in vaginal sex WITH a Condom. After I was done went into the bathroom made sure the condem was still intact no tears or anything and took it off the proper way. After I did "the clean up". Cleaned everything with soap and water and went back into bed. However the girl began giving me oral sex again this time without a condem. She was spitting all over my penis and rubbing it into the tip, jerking off and giving oral sex, what one would call a "***n star" *******b. This time I wasn't going to ejaculate so eventually it came to an end and I went back into the bathroom to do the "clean up" with me being such a hypochondriac. This time however I actually put soap in the hole and felt it burn incase anything got inside. I know crazy, but what can I say I get nervous. I then urinated following. The girls oral health seemed to be okay, but her breath that was a different story, it was pretty bad. I would just like to know the true risk of what I did? Should I seriously be freaking out the way I have been? This girl was random but I kept in touch, so she wasn't some prostitue or anything. But clearly I dont want to offend her and be like do you have anything, if she doesn't. Should I be worried that I have HIV or is this rediculous?

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  • Hi, I copied this of the Center for Disease Control's website. Hope this helps you to feel better. Also, getting tested for HIV is always a good idea if you are sexually active. The symptoms usually take about 10 years before they begin, so it's important to be tested as often as you feel necessary. Good luck, it sounds like you're a pretty careful guy! These body fluids have been shown to contain high concentrations of HIV:bloodsemenvaginal fluidbreast milkother body fluids containing bloodThe following are additional body fluids that may transmit the virus that health care workers may come into contact with:fluid surrounding the brain and the spinal cordfluid surrounding bone jointsfluid surrounding an unborn babyHIV has been found in the saliva and tears of some persons living with HIV, but in very low quantities. It is important to understand that finding a small amount of HIV in a body fluid does not necessarily mean that HIV can be transmitted by that body fluid. HIV has not been recovered from the sweat of HIV-infected persons. Contact with saliva, tears, or sweat has never been shown to result in transmission of HIV.
    Anonymous 42789 Replies
    • January 25, 2008
    • 00:29 AM
    • 0
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